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March 28, 1923 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-28

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49 M..-N


-- --- - -r

i ,.

:rn ait

except Monday
by the Board in

!rn Conference ditorial
Press is exclusively en.
for republication of air
dited to it or not other
his paper and the local

at the postffice at Ann Arbor,
as second class matter.
ion by carrier or mail, $3. .
Ann Arbor Press Building, May
F~ditorial, 24T4 And r76-M; Busi-

to exceed 30o words
re. not necessarily to
n evidence of faith,
will be published in
iton of the Editor, is
'he Daily office. Uin
will receive.no con
ript will be returned
es postage. . The Daily
idorse the sentiments

Aside from the gratification of
Michigan's victory last Saturday in
herthirteenth annual meet with Cor-
nell, the contest was pronounced by
officials one of the most efficiently !
handled meets' ever held. From thel
first shot of the pistol to the conclu-
sion of the pole vault the program!
was marked by precision and formal-:
ity which neither permitted the wast-
ing of time nor allowed for disorderly
handling of the equipment.
tUnder the competent supervision of
the Varsity track manager, this sea-
son's meet with the Ithacans was
marked by a formal coloring and dig-
nity which added muchk to the effec-
tiveness of the event. The presence
of such great track officials as Major
John L. Griffith, commissioner of in-
lercollegiate conference athletics as
referee, Charles Lynch as track
judge, and Harry Steffe u announcer,
in formal attire also helped to createl
the atmosphere which made this par-
ticular meet so successful. Added toy
this was an innovation iu the form of
an eight page program containing a
complete summary of Michigan'sl
track relations with Cornell and a
systematic plan for recording the re-
suits of the various events.
A glorious victory combined with
perfect management thus -character-
ized what was the last track meet
to be held in Waterman gymansium,
for its time-honored walls will soon,
be deserted for the new Field house,
where future. indoor meets will be
Another academic; year is gradu-
ally drawing to a close, and with its
termination there comep to the mind
of every senior thoughts of Swing
Out with. pompous cap anti gown, of
commencement week and gaily flaunt-
ed canes, and finally, in a haze of joy
and sorrow, graduation. w
These davs are not so' far off now

(Harvard Crimson) te
IThe flood of intelligence tests,j
Current Correspondence which has poured out since the psy-
After reading The Michigan Daily chological tests in the army, has en.
(last Sunday) I have decided that we abled examiners to reach any decision
now have an immense problem on our I they wished, extremely positive or
hands-even greater than that of nam- extremely negative. The most amus-
ing Alfred the Steam Shovel. I refer ing results have been reached and:
to the article on "Dogs Will Be varying doctrines have been pro-
Dogs".,- Heretofore our brave medics pounded. But according to Professor
have their best by the hound-dawgs, Langfeld some measurement of in-
but the supply being in excess of the telligence is really important, and
demand-economically speaking-our 1 certainly most alluring. Even our
poor doctors have been overwhelmed. keenest psychologists, equipped with
Let me, dear Bunk, offer you a solu- all modern conveniences, have failed
tion. Why not sell 'em to Dunder- to devise a universal test, and thej
beck and -help out the Women's older philosophers went hopelessly
League Fund? I astray.
Doggedly yours, To all, the very meaning of intelli-
D'ing... gence is clouded. It is defined as the
____ * e"faculty of understanding", and in-
Dear Wing, cludes fundamentally the power of
You're right. I've noticed the dogs reasoning. Used in this sense, it has
too. But dogs ,will be dogs as well as nothing to do with knowledge or in-
numerous, you know. Why, I drop- formation. The women students who
ped one of my books on the campus recently proved that their professors;
I the other lay and by the time I got it knew less of current events thanj
back it was -dog-eared. Thanks a lot themselves did not establish a vindi-.
for your suggestion. If we get the l cation of their own mentality-un-'
assistance of others we will solve this less intelligence necessarily implies
question yet. I understanding of current events. So
discovering where intelligence stops
S CONFI1NTITALL3V iPEAKING and knowledge begins is a hair-I
Agnes Ayres refuses to be kissed splitting business.
by3a man with a Just as perplexing is the relation
moustache. Some girls I of the human brain to understand-
would be tickled to jug. The ancients thought head
death. .JoKr. measurement indicated intellectual
* J*capacity. Later observers remarked
Now that Lent is almost gone it is that the size of the brain had little;
about time to give up something. For to do with the volume of the skull,
one, I will not sleep in French class but still the mass of the convolutions
any more. ITIJA. was regarded as somehow significant
~ of ability. But the brains of the
OUIJA* You stay awake in Math. 2. greatest weight have belonged indis-
* * * criminately to scientist, and suicides,

Ii~ OO2S-BOI(SUraham 's

' ARCHI 26th to April 6th
"Bunyia ticket from' the girl with the heart oni her arm."


.. . r




ephoies X414 and 176-M
tor.................Paul Watzel
>.............James B. Young
City Fditor...........J. A. acon
Board Chairman.......E. R. Meisas
it rS.yrs Hra 4ae
Iershsdorfor .Moriarty
Donahue J, F- Mack
itor ............Wallace 1. Fliott
Editor..............Marion Koch
agazine 1,ditor.. lI. A. D2onahue
tor............ .....E H.Ale
litor ......... Buckley C. Robbins
Editorial Board
err Maurice.Berman
Eugene Carmichael
Armstrong Franklin D .Hepburn
elfield Winona A. Hibbrd
ngtdn 1 dwai-d J. Higgis
>wn Kenneth C Kellar
rk FElizabeth Lieermann
nable John McGinnis
Cote bamuel Moore
Coughlin NI. H. P or
stein \V. B. Rafferty
e .- Robert G. Ramsay
nghouse J. W. Ruwitch
God4~speed Sol cnt
Alder~ I dlii \1.Wagnver
~6Telephone 90
. ........John J. Hamel, Jr.
........ .alter K. Scherer
.Lawrence 11. Yavrot
... .....Edward '. Conn'
.D........Tavid J. 1T. Park
.ownspnd H. Wolfe
... Beaumont Parks
Haydens Wn. H. Good
-Dunne Clyde L. hlagerman
fasi fenry Freud
Clayton Purdy
antrout 1. B. Sanzenhacher'
Reio. Jr. Clifford Mitts
Hale Thomas McEochren
Roesser Louis M. Dexter
ioron C. Wells Christie
I)rver Edward B. Reidle
V. Coonpr

1 2' I
4 5 6 7 8 '9 10'
11 12 13 14 15 10 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 30 31
pi ~ a, HM ATS
Big Selection Latest Shapes
Take the "Beaten Path"- to;
our door and save a. dollar or
more on a.hat.
We also do all kinds' of Clean
ing and Reblocking of Hats at
low prices for HIGH CLASS
617 Packard Street Phone 1792
Where D. U. R. Stops at State


Ann Arbor and Jackson
(Eastern Standard Tnme)
Detroit Limited and Express Car-
6 :0o a.m., 7 :oo a.m., 8:<, a.m., :o
a.rn. and hourly to 9:~o5 p.m.
Jackson Express Cars (local stopa
West of Ann Arbor--9 :47 a.m., and
every two hours to 9:+7 tm.
Local Cars Eas' Bound--7:oo a."n.
and every two hours to 9:oo pt)m.,
t too p.m. To Ypsilanti only-i1 4
p.m., i:r5 a.m.
To Sa;ine--Chage at Ypslanti.
Local Cars West Bo1nd-7 :50 a.mn.,
12:30 p.m.
To Jackson -and 1alanazoo-[im.
itod cars 8:47,':o:47 ain-., 12:47, 247,
To Jackson and Lansing-Linited at
8:x47 p.m.t

Going Nort
Lv. Toledo
Arr. A. A.
Gol4 Sout
,V. A. A
Ar. Toledo

,n North A.M.
Lv. T(edo 8:00 11:00
Arr. A. A. 10:35 -
Goin g South,
lv. A. A. 8:00 11:00
Ar. Tol. 10:5
Cars Leave Court
- --

1iliili~tli141ti~lt i11 11Rliit
5c The 100% Put
Iliai li il i

e Food - In Coni


. _.___ ..., .r,_ ..._ .
1' .

and every man of '23 must place his She was peeved and called him Mr.
Not because he went and Kr.
order and have his measurement ta-'But the thing that made her sore
en for cap, gown and cane as soon
as possible. It will take considerable 1 Was, that on the night before,
1 This same Mr.'
time to measure every member of the s Kr.
various classes who will wear the Sr.
insignia. In order to facilitate theSr
work and to assure the early arrival KING PEG.
of senior paraphernalia members of TlE (U(KOO COURSE
these classes are urged to report at!
once to the specifled shots for meas- it was midnight in venice, only the
urement. 'plash plash of the venice high school
The cap and gown tradition at crew, and the hoarse cries of the cox-
Michigan is as old ass the institution wain could be heard annoying the.
itself and has always been anticipat- T evening air. It was the last big work-
eds with th grates ennthusipa byout before the Gondola regatta with
the fast Carlsbad eight.
tradition has been cherished with abaft the binnacle, shouted the cop
eThe slim youth poling No. 7 respond-;
et ual reverence by past grads and
the noticeable slump in it'observ- ed with a deft sweep of his peavey.
ance during the past few years has The practice was over. . P
been a cause of the regret to alumni
and old-timers alike. over the bridge of sighs were hur-I
The walking stick is not a silly dreds of high school boys and girls,
fad but is a symbol of seniority. It is huzzahing and hurrahing. they hadi
to the fourth-year man what the come out to strpport their crew. the
pot 'is to the freshman, with one ex gruff coxwain wiped a tear from his
cpt iso the fweari n ,ofwthc neiexa eye with the sleeve f his. sweat-
ception-the wearing of a ,cane is ashirt. I knew they wouldn't forget us
privilege and not a requirement. It y
i boys he muttered with a kind of catch
serves as an emblem of distinction, a .
bacge.of ono, o' e wrn nlybyin his voice, and then 'the school
badge of honor, to' be worn only by cheer-V-E-N-I-C-E VENICE! CREWi
those who by years of perseverence

NESDAY, MARCH 28, 1923
Bernhardt, the divine Sarah,
ver again appear before the
[' with an enraptured audi-
hinn t to her ever on g m and

and tedious grinding have won it..
PlK ' A. nr&V3Uhar ran c ndw a n(]

; v

. ec r E'ey a l i race your or er ror cap, gown, ant
never again grace the stage I cane early.
magnetic personality; never' --
ceive the anplause of an idol- lNSPECTING EATING HOUSES
public. Long acclaimned by The announcement emanating from
s the world's greatest actress, the Health Service offices that in the1
ernhardt might well have rest- near future University authoritiesI
er la.urels twenty years age would undertake a supervision of stu-y
nature was such that' she dent eating houses comes as a most4
t bear the thought of leav- hopeful statement to those people of1
beloved sage. It was her., the. University community who would1
wish that she night die as insist upon sanitation and cleanli-I
ea,-actin. Her wish was ness in connection with the serving
she died with the world as and preparation of their food.
udlience, a silent mournful Perhaps nowhere is a body of per-
but not essentially different sons more advantageously situated
appreciative thousands that than are the students here, when the
flock to the theaters to wit possibility of having their demands
acting of the great trage- satisfied is considered. Practically
every institution near the campus
ious lesson may be learned ! serving food of any sort is entirely E
e life of' Sarah Bernhardt. dependent upon student trade for its I
onquerable spirit that would Iexistence. They manifestly would,

the polers sobbed as one. . .
(to be continued by .... urch.
s °* * s
Today's Nonsense Novel
My Appetite-Hugh Geoffrey Day.!
Here's One
QUESTION: Will you use the word
aggaTIato in a sentence?
ANSWER: Shylock -.(inF a hurry)
"Say, if dis train's going to Niagara,
vait for me.
11 sh-zi.
Just My Room Mate
1 wear all his clothes
And watch where he goes.
I lnow all his secrets
Tfhat no one else knows.

mad men and bricklayers. And men
of superlative genius have done their
work with a modicum of tissue that
any self-respecting lunatic would dis--
Still clinging tenaciously, in our,
material way, to ideas of bulk, we
may smile ,4nowngly and say, "Ah,
it is a question of relativity. The
whale has the lirgest brain, but his
body is much larger, in comparison
with the dog, 'the monkey or man.
Arrange everything according to the
ratio of brain tp ,body, and you have
the order of intelligence." Babies, I
then, would outrank us all, confirm-.
ing Charles 'Kingsley. And the ele-
phant, who is declared to be one of
the craftiest of beasts, would come
out nowhere.
(New York Times)
The business men had their say a
few days ago about the interdepen-
dence of the nations 'economically. No
one is sufficient - unto itself. The
churches have 'spoken vigorously re-
garding international moral obliga-
tions. Now the voice of the farmerI
rises asbove the chorus to carry the
theme to a still wider harmony. The
editor of Farm and Fireside in a.
special article in his own paper says
that what Europe does is of "bread-
and-butter concern" to every citizen
Sin'America and ",most of all to the;
farmer." And it is on this basis that
he makes an appeal to the govern-
ment of the strongest nation in the
world "financially, politically and
morally" not to, stand aloof but to
lend a hand.
'His specific advice is to open the
door which we have "slammed" in
the face of' the peoples overseas who
have fallen upon evil days. We may i
think that we have nothing to do!
with them, but they could do for us
what no one else can, if only we had
not in our "high and mighty ways"
made it impossible for them -"to help
us out of the fool's paradise into
which we have gole to' live." We are
deluding ourselves with a temporary
display of prosperity, but this, the
editor-farmer insists, is at the ex-
pense of our own farmers and our
European neighbors. The farms are
prcducing more than the farmer can
profitably raise and yet great masses
of men, women a.nd children in Con-
tinental Europe are 'not getting
enough to eat. If the American farm-
er could sell his' surplus abroad,' he
himself would be financially blessed
while, at the same time, feeding the
hungry and ,starving. The observa-
tion of this editor who speaks to and
for farmers, that we are '"acting like
a nation of children in handling the
serious international situation," does
not seem too severe.
"'Let the government take heed,"
says the editor' of Farm and Fireside,
and not lag far behind the business
men and the farmers who are coming
to the view that we cannot profitably
live to ourselves alone, even if we had
no moral obligations to do something
for others. There are signs that the

} '
f r
i % ,
" r
,. - I I /, f
.!' r_;y
/ "? -- .1
. - r ;.
,, , .
.. - ,. .. f,,


It's time for that'
Easter suit





lfrom Hart Schaffner &r71arx

ou won't be fooled on quality
or style if you come out April
first in one of these new spring

I know what lie thinks
I know what he drinks;
I borrow from him
When my nocketbook shrinks.

suits from the world's


makers.of fine clothes for men.


dAit defeat even in the
Pity; the will to wVork at
i' profession no matter
rhe handicaps, until the cu
e for the last time;- the
'for art's sake are all attri
'nhardt that might be emu
vantage by tho who bit
n 'the unkindness of fate
hlave passed forty-five.
ardt was an artist in the
of the word; she was not
o devote her time, solely t
but entered the field of s
and literature. Despite
tiat in her seventieth year
ed the amputation of a
Bernhardt did not abandoi
She continued her thea-
up to the week bejfore
and to the very end shei
roles from "Tosca", "L'Ai,
Camille", words of the au
id brought to fame.
ih Bernhardt was the

last I feel the necessity of complying with
t her any suggestions or regulations re- I steal his smokes,
how lating to sanitary conditions prescrib- 'And laugh at his jokes;
irtain ed by the University .inspectors. But if he betrays me
love If the inspection is undertaken, I hope that he chokes.
butes however, it should embrace' not only,
lated the several large boarding houses' FOR:
tterly near the campus, but should cover He knows what I know
e ere every place patronized by students He knows what I owe;
Sarah which serves a considerable amount He may be, a friend,
true of food. Soda fountains, as well as He may be a foe.
con- lunch rooms and restaurants, often'
o the employ slovenly methods in the He camps on my trail,
culp- cleansing of glasses and other food And reads all my mail;
the containers. Especially are they in- He cusses me out
she clined to use the same rinsing water Each day without fail.
limb, for a number of containers, the
n the washing process then doing practi- There's only one thing
trical cally more harm than good. Among That makes my heart sing-
her' other things the inspectors might in- I took out his girlI
recit- sist that, wherever possible, all disbes Now she's wearing my ring.
glon" and glasses be washed in flowing Offul.
thors water and be thoroughly dried with * * *
clean towels. SPARK PLUG t1me Fire-reporter
most In the interest of student health He has written telling me that the,;




Better pick a fine topcoat, too,
while you 're 'at it. $2 5 to '35


Reule Conlin

Comn any


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